FROM Annie Gowen
Caste Protests in India Leave Millions without Water The world's largest democracy is still ruled in many ways by the ancient system that divides one caste from another. That's what has led to the cutting off of water supply to some ten million people for the past three days in the capital city of Delhi. Annie Gowen is India Bureau Chief for the Washington Post .
Russian Tanks Cross Ukrainian Border on Eve of Presidential Meeting At least ten tanks, two armored vehicles and two trucks flying the flag of pro-Russian rebels opened a new front in Ukraine, crossing the border from Russia into a previously peaceful part of Eastern Ukraine.
Violence in Iraq Surges with Multiple Coordinated Bombings In Iraq, the most violent day of this year has killed at least 60 people and wounded hundreds more. Coordinated attacks struck all over the country, except in Kurdistan, apparently directed at security forces in places controlled by both Sunnis and Shiites. Reporter Annie Gowen is based in Baghdad for the Washington Post .
After Syria strike a new Trump doctrine emerges The President who promised an end to entanglements in the Middle East and snuggled up to Vladimir Putin has now outraged Russia with surprise missile attacks on Syria. That's raised questions about who's running the White House? We hear a variety of answers.
Trump's ethical conflicts pile up as transparency diminishes President Trump's refusal to reveal his income tax returns is just one example of a lack of transparency that could be hiding conflicts of interest. Other conflicts are already obvious from his appointments. And he's being sued for using his job to increase his profits.
"Tough on crime" rhetoric sees a revival at Sessions' DOJ The pendulum swings between treatment-focused approaches to drug abuse and tough law enforcement. Now, after years of Obama-era "reforms," President Trump’s Attorney General, Jeff Sessions wants local police freed from federal restrictions to fight another "war on drugs."